Animalia > Arthropoda > Insecta > Lepidoptera > Tortricoidea > Tortricidae > Cacoecimorpha > Cacoecimorpha pronubana
 

Cacoecimorpha pronubana (Carnation Tortrix)

Synonyms: Cacoecia ambustana; Cacoecia hermineana; Cacoecia insolatana

Wikipedia Abstract

The Carnation Tortrix (Cacoecimorpha pronubana) is a moth of the Tortricidae family. It is the only species in the Cacoecimorpha genus. It is found in Europe, North Africa, South Africa, Anatolia and North America.The wingspan is 18–22 mm for females and 15–17 mm for males. Adults are on wing from May to June and again from August to September depending on the location.The larvae feed on a wide variety of deciduous trees, shrubs and herbaceous plants.
View Wikipedia Record: Cacoecimorpha pronubana

Protected Areas

Name IUCN Category Area acres Location Species Website Climate Land Use
Burnham Beeches 946 England, United Kingdom  
Dungeness 7966 England, United Kingdom
Severn Estuary/ Môr Hafren 182155 England/Wales, United Kingdom
Wimbledon Common 861 England, United Kingdom  

Prey / Diet

Acer campestre (hedge maple)[1]
Acer platanoides (Norway maple)[1]
Acer rubrum (red maple)[1]
Aesculus hippocastanum (horse chestnut)[1]
Berberis aquifolium (Oregon-grape)[1]
Citrus reticulata (tangerine)[2]
Convolvulus arvensis (perennial morningglory)[1]
Corylus avellana (common filbert)[1]
Dianthus caryophyllus (carnation)[2]
Erigeron canadensis (Horseweed)[1]
Euonymus europaeus (European spindletree)[1]
Euonymus japonicus (Japanese spindletree)[2]
Euphorbia amygdaloides (Wood Surge)[2]
Hedera helix (Algerian ivy)[1]
Hippophae rhamnoides (seabuckthorn)[1]
Hylotelephium spectabile (showy stonecrop)[1]
Hypericum perforatum (common St Johnswort)[1]
Ilex aquifolium (English holly)[1]
Juniperus communis (Common Juniper)[1]
Juniperus squamata (Nepalese juniper)[1]
Laurus nobilis (sweet bay)[2]
Ligustrum vulgare (European privet)[1]
Malus sylvestris (Crab Apple)[1]
Picea abies (Norway spruce)[1]
Picea glauca (Canadian spruce)[1]
Picea sitchensis (Sitka spruce)[1]
Prunus avium (Wild Cherry)[1]
Prunus cerasifera (cherry plum)[1]
Prunus cerasus (sour cherry)[1]
Prunus domestica (plum)[1]
Prunus laurocerasus (Cherry laurel)[1]
Quercus robur (Pedunculate Oak)[1]
Ribes rubrum (cultivated currant)[1]
Ribes uva-crispa (European gooseberry)[1]
Robinia pseudoacacia (Post locust)[1]
Rubus idaeus (Raspberry)[1]
Solanum lycopersicum (Currant Tomato)[2]
Thuja occidentalis (Eastern White-cedar)[1]
Vernonanthura cuneifolia (Mugwort)[1]
Vitis vinifera (wine grape)[1]

Prey / Diet Overlap

Competing SpeciesCommon Prey Count
Abraxas grossulariata (Magpie Moth)7
Acasis viretata3
Acleris rhombana (Rhomboid Tortrix)5
Acleris variegana (Garden rose tortricid moth)4
Acronicta alni (Alder Moth)6
Acronicta auricoma (Scarce Dagger)4
Acronicta psi (Grey Dagger Moth)6
Acronicta tridens (Dark Dagger)3
Alsophila aescularia (March Moth)8
Amphipyra pyramidea4
Angerona prunaria4
Apis mellifera (honey bee)4
Attelabus nitens3
Biston betularia (peppered moth)3
Biston strataria (Oak Beauty)3
Caliroa cerasi (pearslug)4
Carcina quercana3
Celastrina argiolus (Holly Blue Butterfly)6
Choristoneura hebenstreitella (Mountain-ash tortricid)3
Coleophora anatipennella3
Colocasia coryli (Nut-tree Tussock)6
Colotois pennaria (Feathered Thorn)5
Conistra ligula (Dark Chestnut)3
Cosmia pyralina (Lunar-spotted Pinion)3
Cosmia trapezina (Dun-bar)9
Crocallis elinguaria (Scalloped Oak Moth)6
Diloba caeruleocephala6
Ditula angustiorana (Red-barred Tortrix)8
Ennomos autumnaria (Large Thorn)5
Epiphyas postvittana (Light brown apple moth)5
Erannis defoliaria (Mottled Umber Moth)6
Eriogaster lanestris (Small Eggar)4
Eupithecia exiguata (Mottled Pug)3
Eupithecia lariciata (Larch Pug)3
Euplexia lucipara (Small Angle Shades)4
Euproctis chrysorrhoea (Brown-tail)4
Eupsilia transversa (Satellite)8
Fagocyba cruenta5
Ficedula hypoleuca (European Pied Flycatcher)3
Gymnoscelis rufifasciata (Double-striped Pug)5
Hedya pruniana4
Hemithea aestivaria (Common Emerald)3
Herminia grisealis (Small Fan-foot)3
Hydriomena furcata (July Highflyer)3
Lacanobia oleracea (Bright-line Brown-Eye Moth)4
Lacanobia thalassina (Pale-shouldered Brocade)3
Lasiocampa quercus (Oak Eggar)6
Laspeyria flexula (Beautiful Hook-tip)3
Lithophane hepatica6
Lycia hirtaria (Brindled Beauty Moth)4
Lyonetia clerkella (Apple Leaf Miner Moth)5
Malacosoma neustria (Lackey moth)4
Mamestra brassicae (Cabbage Moth)3
Melanchra persicariae (Dot Moth)7
Naenia typica (Gothic)3
Odontopera bidentata (Scalloped Hazel)7
Operophtera brumata (winter moth)5
Opisthograptis luteolata (Brimstone Moth)3
Orgyia antiqua (Rusty Tussock Moth)4
Orthosia cruda (Small Quaker)3
Orthosia gothica (Hebrew Character)3
Orthosia gracilis (Powdered Quaker)4
Orthosia incerta (Clouded Drab)3
Ourapteryx sambucaria (Swallow-tailed Moth)4
Pandemis cerasana (Barred Fruit-tree Tortrix)3
Peribatodes rhomboidaria (Willow Beauty)4
Peridroma saucia (variegated cutworm)3
Phalera bucephala (Buff-tip)9
Phigalia pilosaria (Pale Brindled Beauty)3
Phlogophora meticulosa (Angle Shades Moth)4
Phragmatobia fuliginosa (ruby tiger moth)3
Plagodis pulveraria (Barred Umber Moth)5
Plemyria rubiginata (Blue-bordered Carpet)4
Polia nebulosa (Grey Arches)4
Polygonia c-album (Comma Butterfly)5
Ptilodon capucina (Coxcomb Prominent)4
Pyrrhula pyrrhula (Eurasian Bullfinch)3
Selenia tetralunaria (Purple Thorn)3
Sphinx ligustri (Sphinx moth)3
Spilonota ocellana (Eyespotted bud moth)3
Spilosoma lubricipeda (White Ermine Moth)3
Stauropus fagi (Lobster Moth)3
Stenurella melanura3
Swammerdamia pyrella4
Sylvia atricapilla (Eurasian Blackcap)4
Synanthedon tipuliformis (Currant borer/Clearwing moth)4
Synanthedon vespiformis (Yellow-legged Clearwing)3
Turdus iliacus (Redwing)4
Turdus merula (Eurasian Blackbird)7
Turdus philomelos (Song Thrush)6
Turdus viscivorus (Mistle Thrush)5
Xanthia aurago (Barred Sallow)3
Xylena exsoleta (Sword-grass)3
Xylena vetusta (Red Sword-grass)3
Yponomeuta padella (Common Hawthorn Ermel Moth)5
Zeuzera pyrina (leopard moth)6

Distribution

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by 1Biological Records Centre Database of Insects and their Food Plants 2HOSTS - a Database of the World's Lepidopteran Hostplants Gaden S. Robinson, Phillip R. Ackery, Ian J. Kitching, George W. Beccaloni AND Luis M. Hernández
Protected Areas provided by GBIF Global Biodiversity Information Facility
Images provided by Google Image Search
Abstract provided by DBpedia licensed under a Creative Commons License
Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access